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dc.contributor.authorAlfaraj, Ali Isa
dc.contributor.authorWhitfield, Graeme
dc.contributor.authorTownend, Michael
dc.date.accessioned2015-11-27T15:21:25Zen
dc.date.available2015-11-27T15:21:25Zen
dc.date.issued2015-03-03en
dc.identifier.citationAlfaraj, A. I., Whitfield, G., Townend, M., (2015) 'An internet survey of psychiatrists who have a particular interest in cognitive behavioural therapy: what is the place for the cognitive behavioural model in their role as a psychiatrist?', The Cognitive Behaviour Therapist, 8en
dc.identifier.issn1754-470Xen
dc.identifier.doi10.1017/S1754470X14000373en
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10545/582836en
dc.description.abstractA survey of psychiatrists with a special interest in CBT was conducted by email correspondence to answer two main questions: ‘What are the uses and the usefulness of the cognitive behavioural model within the day-to-day practice of psychiatrists?’ and ‘What are the most important roles of the consultant medical psychotherapist who has specialized in CBT?’ Despite the constraints of a low response rate the results still reflected the views of 46 psychiatrists who were particularly experienced in the area of CBT. They reported that the cognitive behavioural model was useful in general psychiatric settings, in particular in the engagement of patients, improving client's insight, adherence to medications, and for trainee supervision. The responders reaffirmed previously held views about the role of the consultant medical psychotherapist (CBT), in particular the roles of the assessment and management of complex cases, of taking responsibility for patients with a combination of medical and psychological issues and of teaching CBT to psychiatrists and other mental health professionals. The challenges of translating CBT competencies into generic non-CBT psychiatric settings are discussed, with the important potential role of the medical psychotherapist in this respect. The key skill of formulating cases in secondary care is emphasized.
dc.language.isoenen
dc.publisherCambridge University Pressen
dc.relation.ispartofseriesVol. 8en
dc.relation.urlhttp://www.journals.cambridge.org/abstract_S1754470X14000373en
dc.rightsArchived with thanks to The Cognitive Behaviour Therapisten
dc.subjectInterneten
dc.subjectPsychiatristen
dc.subjectSurveyen
dc.subjectCBTen
dc.titleAn internet survey of psychiatrists who have a particular interest in cognitive behavioural therapy: what is the place for the cognitive behavioural model in their role as a psychiatrist?en
dc.typeArticleen
dc.contributor.departmentUniversity of Derbyen
dc.identifier.journalThe Cognitive Behaviour Therapisten
html.description.abstractA survey of psychiatrists with a special interest in CBT was conducted by email correspondence to answer two main questions: ‘What are the uses and the usefulness of the cognitive behavioural model within the day-to-day practice of psychiatrists?’ and ‘What are the most important roles of the consultant medical psychotherapist who has specialized in CBT?’ Despite the constraints of a low response rate the results still reflected the views of 46 psychiatrists who were particularly experienced in the area of CBT. They reported that the cognitive behavioural model was useful in general psychiatric settings, in particular in the engagement of patients, improving client's insight, adherence to medications, and for trainee supervision. The responders reaffirmed previously held views about the role of the consultant medical psychotherapist (CBT), in particular the roles of the assessment and management of complex cases, of taking responsibility for patients with a combination of medical and psychological issues and of teaching CBT to psychiatrists and other mental health professionals. The challenges of translating CBT competencies into generic non-CBT psychiatric settings are discussed, with the important potential role of the medical psychotherapist in this respect. The key skill of formulating cases in secondary care is emphasized.


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